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Crossword Puzzle Answers for: ????CH


(n.) The author of anarchy; one who excites revolt.


(n.) An attachment.
(v. i.) To adhere; to be attached.
(v. i.) To come into legal operation in connection with anything; to vest; as, dower will attach.
(v. t.) To bind, fasten, tie, or connect; to make fast or join; as, to attach one thing to another by a string, by glue, or the like.
(v. t.) To connect; to place so as to belong; to assign by authority; to appoint; as, an officer is attached to a certain regiment, company, or ship.
(v. t.) To win the heart of; to connect by ties of love or self-interest; to attract; to fasten or bind by moral influence; -- with to; as, attached to a friend; attaching others to us by wealth or flattery.
(v. t.) To connect, in a figurative sense; to ascribe or attribute; to affix; -- with to; as, to attach great importance to a particular circumstance.
(v. t.) To take, seize, or lay hold of.
(v. t.) To take by legal authority: (a) To arrest by writ, and bring before a court, as to answer for a debt, or a contempt; -- applied to a taking of the person by a civil process; being now rarely used for the arrest of a criminal. (b) To seize or take (goods or real estate) by virtue of a writ or precept to hold the same to satisfy a judgment which may be rendered in the suit. See Attachment, 4.


(n.) Evidence; declaration.
(v. t.) To appeal to; to cite or claim as authority.
(v. t.) To maintain a just or true; to vouch for.
(v. t.) To declare or assert positively and as matter of fact; to affirm openly.
(v. t.) To acknowledge deliberately; to admit; to confess; to sanction.


An Apocryphal book ascribed to Baruch
A disciple of and secretary for the prophet Jeremiah
Economic advisor to United States Presidents (1870-1965)


(a.) To take the color out of, and make white; to bleach; as, to blanch linen; age has blanched his hair.
(a.) To bleach by excluding the light, as the stalks or leaves of plants, by earthing them up or tying them together.
(a.) To make white by removing the skin of, as by scalding; as, to blanch almonds.
(a.) To whiten, as the surface of meat, by plunging into boiling water and afterwards into cold, so as to harden the surface and retain the juices.
(a.) To give a white luster to (silver, before stamping, in the process of coining.).
(a.) To cover (sheet iron) with a coating of tin.
(a.) Fig.: To whiten; to give a favorable appearance to; to whitewash; to palliate.
(n.) Ore, not in masses, but mixed with other minerals.
(v. i.) To grow or become white; as, his cheek blanched with fear; the rose blanches in the sun.
(v. i.) To use evasion.
(v. t.) To avoid, as from fear; to evade; to leave unnoticed.
(v. t.) To cause to turn aside or back; as, to blanch a deer.


(a.) To make white, or whiter; to remove the color, or stains, from; to blanch; to whiten.
(v. i.) To grow white or lose color; to whiten.


(n.) A looking aside or askance.
(v. i.) To shrink; to start back; to draw back, from lack of courage or resolution; to flinch; to quail.
(v. i.) To fly off; to turn aside.
(v. i. & t.) To grow or make pale.
(v. t.) To baffle; to disconcert; to turn away; -- also, to obstruct; to hinder.
(v. t.) To draw back from; to deny from fear.


(a.) A blot or spot, as of color or of ink; especially a large or irregular spot. Also Fig.; as, a moral blotch.
(a.) A large pustule, or a coarse eruption.


A Russian or Polish soup usually containing beet juice as a foundation


(a.) Diverging from, or tributary to, a main stock, line, way, theme, etc.; as, a branch vein; a branch road or line; a branch topic; a branch store.
(n.) A shoot or secondary stem growing from the main stem, or from a principal limb or bough of a tree or other plant.
(n.) Any division extending like a branch; any arm or part connected with the main body of thing; ramification; as, the branch of an antler; the branch of a chandelier; a branch of a river; a branch of a railway.
(n.) Any member or part of a body or system; a distinct article; a section or subdivision; a department.
(n.) One of the portions of a curve that extends outwards to an indefinitely great distance; as, the branches of an hyperbola.
(n.) A line of family descent, in distinction from some other line or lines from the same stock; any descendant in such a line; as, the English branch of a family.
(n.) A warrant or commission given to a pilot, authorizing him to pilot vessels in certain waters.
(v. i.) To shoot or spread in branches; to separate into branches; to ramify.
(v. i.) To divide into separate parts or subdivision.
(v. t.) To divide as into branches; to make subordinate division in.
(v. t.) To adorn with needlework representing branches, flowers, or twigs.


(n.) The act of breaking, in a figurative sense.
(n.) Specifically: A breaking or infraction of a law, or of any obligation or tie; violation; non-fulfillment; as, a breach of contract; a breach of promise.
(n.) A gap or opening made made by breaking or battering, as in a wall or fortification; the space between the parts of a solid body rent by violence; a break; a rupture.
(n.) A breaking of waters, as over a vessel; the waters themselves; surge; surf.
(n.) A breaking up of amicable relations; rupture.
(n.) A bruise; a wound.
(n.) A hernia; a rupture.
(n.) A breaking out upon; an assault.
(v. i.) To break the water, as by leaping out; -- said of a whale.
(v. t.) To make a breach or opening in; as, to breach the walls of a city.


(n.) The lower part of the body behind; the buttocks.
(n.) Breeches.
(n.) The hinder part of anything; esp., the part of a cannon, or other firearm, behind the chamber.
(n.) The external angle of knee timber, the inside of which is called the throat.
(v. t.) To put into, or clothe with, breeches.
(v. t.) To cover as with breeches.
(v. t.) To fit or furnish with a breech; as, to breech a gun.
(v. t.) To whip on the breech.
(v. t.) To fasten with breeching.


(n.) A spit.
(n.) An awl; a bodkin; also, a wooden rod or pin, sharpened at each end, used by thatchers.
(n.) A tool of steel, generally tapering, and of a polygonal form, with from four to eight cutting edges, for smoothing or enlarging holes in metal; sometimes made smooth or without edges, as for burnishing pivot holes in watches; a reamer. The broach for gun barrels is commonly square and without taper.
(n.) A straight tool with file teeth, made of steel, to be pressed through irregular holes in metal that cannot be dressed by revolving tools; a drift.
(n.) A broad chisel for stonecutting.
(n.) A spire rising from a tower.
(n.) A clasp for fastening a garment. See Brooch.
(n.) A spitlike start, on the head of a young stag.
(n.) The stick from which candle wicks are suspended for dipping.
(n.) The pin in a lock which enters the barrel of the key.
(n.) To spit; to pierce as with a spit.
(n.) To tap; to pierce, as a cask, in order to draw the liquor. Hence: To let out; to shed, as blood.
(n.) To open for the first time, as stores.
(n.) To make public; to utter; to publish first; to put forth; to introduce as a topic of conversation.
(n.) To cause to begin or break out.
(n.) To shape roughly, as a block of stone, by chiseling with a coarse tool.
(n.) To enlarge or dress (a hole), by using a broach.


(imp. & p. p.) To adorn as with a brooch.
(n.) An ornament, in various forms, with a tongue, pin, or loop for attaching it to a garment; now worn at the breast by women; a breastpin. Formerly worn by men on the hat.
(n.) A painting all of one color, as a sepia painting, or an India painting.


Combination breakfast and lunch; usually served in late morning
Eat a meal in the late morning; "We brunch in Sundays"


(n.) A youth; especially, a student in a german university.


(n.) A hood; especially, the hood attached to the gown of a monk.
(v. t.) To cover with, or as with, a hood; hence, to hoodwink or blind.


(n.) The bedbug (Cimex lectularius).
(n.) A bug (Blissus leucopterus), which, in the United States, is very destructive to grass, wheat, and other grains; -- also called chiniz, chinch bug, chink bug. It resembles the bedbug in its disgusting odor.


(n.) A building set apart for Christian worship.
(n.) A Jewish or heathen temple.
(n.) A formally organized body of Christian believers worshiping together.
(n.) A body of Christian believers, holding the same creed, observing the same rites, and acknowledging the same ecclesiastical authority; a denomination; as, the Roman Catholic church; the Presbyterian church.
(n.) The collective body of Christians.
(n.) Any body of worshipers; as, the Jewish church; the church of Brahm.
(n.) The aggregate of religious influences in a community; ecclesiastical influence, authority, etc.; as, to array the power of the church against some moral evil.
(v. t.) To bless according to a prescribed form, or to unite with in publicly returning thanks in church, as after deliverance from the dangers of childbirth; as, the churching of women.


(n. & v. t.) See Clinch.


(n.) The act or process of holding fast; that which serves to hold fast; a grip; a grasp; a clamp; a holdfast; as, to get a good clinch of an antagonist, or of a weapon; to secure anything by a clinch.
(n.) A pun.
(n.) A hitch or bend by which a rope is made fast to the ring of an anchor, or the breeching of a ship's gun to the ringbolts.
(v. i.) To hold fast; to grasp something firmly; to seize or grasp one another.
(v. t.) To hold firmly; to hold fast by grasping or embracing tightly.
(v. t.) To set closely together; to close tightly; as, to clinch the teeth or the first.
(v. t.) To bend or turn over the point of (something that has been driven through an object), so that it will hold fast; as, to clinch a nail.
(v. t.) To make conclusive; to confirm; to establish; as, to clinch an argument.